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. >> thanks for that. , days ahead of a historic election and pakistan, a push to give girls a basic education. three women disappeared separately advocate i go are found together in a house in ohio. that is all ahead. >> the top stories read the defense minister has assigned -- resigned in protest. is called iniege assault on democracy. he tells us that his governor -- government needs to restore order in the country. in northwest pakistan killed 10 people and wounded 20 others. the target was a campaign rally for a religious party in the hangu district. more on the situation in pakistan. it is hoped the election will bring the country's first transition between government printed one of the big campaign issues is education for girls. on the political parties are promising to -- isat first glance, this like an affluent girls school. it teaches local and international curriculum. and a dedicated and disciplined staff. one of the poorest neighborhoods and they run entirely on donations. it also provides a much-needed alternative to the state system. >> planning in the education sector. .his mus
that these gains have been achieved by an emphasis on early education, supportive teachers and outreach to parents. this is about an hour, ten minutes. >> creation and eventually wind down the division that was implementing the court decisions. it's clear that i'm not an educator, and i didn't know what to do. but fortunately, i had spent some time in union city, and i had discovered that even though this is in hudson county, even though that this was a story that needed to be told, and i used union city as an example for the other 30 districts. and thank god for union city. i wouldn't have known what to do otherwise. but david and i are here tonight to talk about this very important book. it's very important in union city, but this is a book that's important for the well country. and in talking about it, i want to start with a pizza party. a pizza party that took place today i think at washington school, is that right? is. >> washington school. >> with so here we have this scholar-author from berkeley, california, who's come to union city to throw a pizza party. and i'd like, i'd like this schola
on immigration, civil rights, foreign policy, government union, and especially liberal education warrant considerable attention by politicians today. this is, i believe, was he was a religious man. he didn't think a republic was possible without moral and religious education. and he believed that holy command you should know the truth and set you free. ought to be the guiding principle in all of our educational system as well as our republic. america, he argued, was founded by religious man. it's finest schools succeeded because they shape souls as well as opinions. and as we know, great presidents are products are of the education. he knew well the value of education because the political thought was shaped. .. >> the ambassador to mexico and secretary of commerce and attorney-general and supreme court justice don't never philosophically and perhaps physically far from his professors flexors -- lectures he never forgot them. he believes that would refresh the sole to bring just reward from the here and now. we looked upon gorman as a man who walked with god and his course was a demonstr
of young latinos. and my fear is are we ready to educate them and prepare them to take the reins? because we are a community that is changing america i want to make sure, my fear is are we going to equip them with the knowledge and the talent to guide our nation into the next century. .. where do you stand on gay marriage? where do you stand on immigration reform? what are you going to do about equal education opportunity for minorities. my greatest hope is those questions become a relevant. >> my greatest hope and fear lie in the next generation. i guess that shouldn't be surprising the fact that i'm a professor. but i have the students in my classes and are full of energy. they're optimistic, ready to take charge and tell them you are too in fact take charge. either way, the dreamers i have among the group are so incredible. it's their obvious when the status that makes them so political. it spills over. in any case, the students i have, latino, black and white are looking that reads very differently. so that makes me up domestic. this year i have this they're going to forget how they g
another? and i think we have to be very clear in our educational process and the communication to our people and what is acceptable behavior and what is unacceptable behavior, and i am often fearful when we try to develop a black letter law if you have all these factors and bullying and you fell outside and that works okay in the courtroom. right? as prosecutors we need clear understanding of the laws to understand whether we have a criminal violation or not, but i am fearful we maybe overly legalistic and the way we deal with on a daily basis and we need to approach this by a global perspective respecting people and understanding we have the same rights and obligations and starting with the adults and i go back to the adults because the adults really have to tow the line here. they really have to walk the talk. i cannot tell you how often i of involved in large mentoring efforts and now in two different places, in l.a. and arizona. i cannot tell you how often the teachers are the ones that set the tone whether we have a respectable environment or and not part of that is educatio
of the board of education inching general obligation refunding bond noted to exposed $80 million. may i hear a motion please and second >> may i have a reading of the provision. >> good evening superintendent and commissioners. first, i'd like to introduce our financial advisor. so if you have some really big questions tonight she's here today. i'll go do the recommendations or do you want - >> yeah, just read the first for item one. >> the first item which is the $80 million refinance refund. that recommendations is that the brshgsz adopt a resolution of the board of education the san francisco school district 30 years the school district city and county of san francisco 2012 general obligation refunding amounts not to exceed $80 million to refinance certain outstanding general bonds of the district authorizing the cliefr of an official statement and official notice of sale approving the bid and execution and delivery of a bond purchase agreement and escrow agreement proitd for the approval of official statement and execution of documents recommended to next there with. >> thank you an
of supervisors and the board of education. i do think that we should have, or at least consider having a joint committee of the board of supervisors and the trustees of city college. we are already engaged in so many partnerships with city college and having that i'm going discussion and having them be a part of the discussion with the school district is something that i think that only benefit all three agencies. i hope that is something that we move forwards to. >> president chiu: supervisor mar. >> supervisor mar: i think it is wonderful to have a dialogue, and to add live on the points that supervisor campos made, another supervisor amniano (sounds like), who created the committee of education, in which i said on for years, there should be some way to them through the college board of trustees and that important decision-making , on the city level and i know our advisor to the mayor and education -- mendoza, sitting in the audience as well, i hope to work with many of you together to bring a working group on how to support the college system more especially . . in this time of crisis bu
demonstrations for two years to demand educational reforms -- students in chile. >> and lodge protests on wednesday has been largely peaceful, but police clashed with bangles that infiltrated the march. >> daniela munoz pacheca is on her way to a seminar. she wants to become a tv reporter. today, she and her classmates are discussing how their news programs might look. she is lucky to be studying. she got a scholarship. otherwise, she would not be able to afford the fees. education here is among the least affordable in the world. the average yearly income is the equivalent of around 8400 euros, and university fees for both private and public institutions cost around 4500 euros. that puts it well out of reach for most chileans. >> lots of families have to take out loans, and the interest is horrendous. by the time you finish, you have to pay back thousands more than you paid for the course. it is an awful lot of money. >> students have been protesting against the government's education policies for years. demonstrations often turned violent, but so far, there has been little change. >>
to social justice is also been a model nationwide in higher education and pulling up economies, a great model for many other immunity cause distress throughout the country. ,but the college is facing a significant crisis perhaps the greatest crisis in is near 80 year history since 2007 the college has been forced to cut 53 million dollars because of the lack of funding at the state level in most recently the schools accreditation has come under threat by the state accreditation committee and gynecologists at city college is way too important to idly stand by. the resolution comes out of the spirit of being supportive of that institution in this time of dire need. the resolution is driven by the , , very constituents with the most at stake at city college working families . immigrants in many communities the drafting of this is coming concert with not only teachers and staff but also the coalition of community members that have stood up from rallies to mobilization of town halls to say we are city college; to put a human face on the institution, and to be supportive. the amendment also
like), who created the committee of education, in which i said on for years, there should be some way to them through the college board of trustees and that important decision-making , on the city level and i know our advisor to the mayor and education -- mendoza, sitting in the audience as well, i hope to work with many of you together to bring a working group on how to support the college system more especially . . in this time of crisis but in long-term i think that would be helpful discussion i want to say that the suggestions made by a few colleagues new amendments on this, supervisor kim's suggestion for page 2, line 24 which takes the sting out of the word "inflating" by replacing it with growing, i think that is a really good amendment. i will make a motion that we add that to the amendments. and added the suggestion of supervisor wiener and chiu, to address the concern raised by wiener about tying our hands too much in the general fund, my suggestion coming from the advice of those two supervisors, on page 3, line 15, strike three words "competing unfunded budgeting", so th
by youth and the question is how much spending would you dedicate to education? >> oh, wow. you know, there is a lot going on with education. first of all, i want you to know that are gone are those years where our unified school district? san francisco was a separate government entity and the supervisor is treated no differently than others in san francisco. he is integrated with job-creation and we have teamed up to create 6,000 jobs for youth and disadvantaged kids. so education for me is a direct link to our new modern 21st century workforce we must have. so much that literally every trip to washington, d.c., because of the advocacy that we have through our school district and keeping me informed of the different programs to advocate. i was there with certificate arnie duncan this morning where we were thanking him for the investment in promise neighborhoods and the school investment grants coming from the federal government. we have to keep that dialogue going and i'm adding to that. for example, i think to answer i have personally adopted all the middle schooled as my philanthr
is gender equality and education. >>> major funding for "religion & ethics newsweekly" is provided by the lily endowment dedicated to its founders' interests in religion, community development and education. additional funding provided by mutual of america, dsigni customized individual group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. and the corporation for public broadcasting. >>> welcome. i'm bob abernethy. it's good to have you with us. amid the continuing investigation into the boston marathon bombing, president obama this week spoke of the threat of self-radicalized individuals here in the u.s. and the difficulty of identifying them. he said his counterteorism team has discussed ways it can engage communities where such radicalization can occur. in recent years, american muslim groups have launched their own efforts to combat extremism. for more on this, i'm joined by our managing editor kim lawton and haris tarin. he directs the washington office of the muslim public affairs council. haris, welcome. the president referred to self-radicalizing. how does tha
. if you think there is such thing, you're basically pretty stupid. you're not properly educated, because we're very clever. but it is a matter of opinion. you say this is the case. i say, that's your opinion. well, if there's so thing as truth, then there's no such things as lies and consequently we're living in an area where people are suggestible to lies s and propaganda and can no longer distinguish between truth and lies, and that has preoccupied me a great deal. now, because there's no such thing as truth, what has come in is kind of power. no such thing as truth. my opinion is the same as your opinion. everything is relative. so what then happens is that i'm going to show that my view of the world is going to win over you view of the world. so it becomes a contest of power groups, if you like. and all these ideologies are power groupings, all these "isms," the believe there is nothing in the world, the universe, that can't be explained by actually empirical, demonstrable and facts and evidence. nothing beyond yourselves. nothing beyond the material world. and yao you till tearannis
't want to duplicate but we wanted to support the youth leadership. we do political education we also help youth with housing issues. this program is really important to them because it not only give them a sense of belonging in helping them transition from culture shock as immigrants it also empowers them to have a large community. so we hope you said support our youth by restoring our funding. >> thank you. next speaker >> i'm the executive director for the south market. we've been very happy to be partnering with programs and a unfortunately we were kit by 22 percent of what we currently have. it's a small non-profit education this has had an impact on our ability to help girls. we provided education on sex and nutrition and a variety of other issues. and we know that girls are not getting in school. and your considering cutting our art program. and finally our college and career programs will only serve girls for 50 hours duty u cut down from 90 hours. we're concerned about the reduction in our serves. in addition we're really a small staff of 3 and so we're facing some potential sta
the fire? >> it's an excellent question, sir. we spend a large time in cal fire on public education and prevention and also with respect to you were talking about fuel, the fuels program, or vegetation management program in cal fire, we have a robust program throughout the state where we are conducting burning operations and vegetation management with prieflt ranch owners and private land owners as well as on state and cooperating with our federal agencies with the u.s. forest service. so two-fold program, vegetation management, we aggressively pursue that, but also from a public education stand point. what we find in these large scale incidents, the public is going to have to be self-sustaining and self-supporting. they need to be prepared. we try to educate them in respect that we say we'll provide the offense, you provide the defense. we talk to them about hardening their structures in a defensive measure against wild land fires. a lot of it is public education, survivability, building standards, but predominately our focus is putting the onus on the land owner, putting the
, a discussion about the funding and quality of preschool with education secretary arne duncan and health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius. from the national institute of early education and research, this is just under one hour. >> good morning, everyone. we are here on this beautiful morning to discuss the findings of the 2012 state of preschool your book. it is a very important publication. this is an extensive survey. oflook into funding preschools across the nation. conducted every year since 2002, over 10 years ago. the survey provides a decade of information on any changes in any state on policy, funding, enrollment and detailed descriptions of the most recently implemented in every state. it is widely regarded and it is definitely a reference that we all look to across the nation. .y name is celia ayala i will be moderating this morning's event. i am the ceo of a nonprofit called los angeles universal preschool. i have been in education 39 years as a junior high school teachers when they were not called junior high school, third grade, in the garden, a school princip
was also nominated by president obama to serve in her role as assistant secretary of education for civil rights and she was confirmed by the senate in may of 2009. as assistant secretary, ruslyn is assistant secretary arnie's duncan's primary advisor. before she joined the department of education she was vice president of the education trust in washington, dc and was the founding executive of education trust west in oakland. in these positions she advocated for public school students in california, focusing on achievement and opportunity gaps, improving can urriculum and instructional quality and ensuring quality education for everybody. she served as an advisor on education issues on a number of private ipbs institutions, she is a teacher, a lawyer, and a very influential voice on all policy matters. she was also passionate about ending this issue of bullying and bringing everyone together to stop this disturbing trend so please welcome assistant secretary for civil rights, ruslyn lee. as i said, our moderator is not always our lieutenant governor, of course he needs to introducti
the best education possible. because in a few years the kids that i am investing in middle school will be the employees of the best companis in san francisco if not the ceos. >> educational fundingwise it's the responsibility of the state and now san francisco is giving fund money to basically back fill the school district, where they have undergone an annual budget cut. >> the rainy-day fund that we established years ago was one of the biggest contributors to the education budget. but we're not even satisfied with that, because when we do those investments, then somehow the state can't get their act together, but now i think governor brown has got his hold on this. we're see something light there. and we're watching what the federal government does, so it doesn't hurt us and at the same time we're making more and more investments to our kids and families. >> let's go to the big burning issue at the moment, san francisco city college, and is san francisco mayor ed lee going to step forward and bail out city college to its keep accreditation, in the same way that the city has st
.s. attorney, representatives from the department of education confirm if we don't do anything about it, 13 million kids will become victims again for another year. some 3 million kids across the country will decide it is better to leave their school grounds than to continue their education. there will be more stupblting of the emotional and educational growth of our kids. all across the bay, whether working here in san francisco or alameda or sonoma or santa clara county. i want to thank you law enforcement officials here, instructors, community advocates, people who are concerned about our kids, they are our future and i would love to see a new generation of kids who don't know what bully is, who are not victims, who don't have those scars. but we've got to do today is sharing in the best practices, to be encouraged by programs like our roof top school here in san francisco who has traded a 50-person ambassador class that will talk about this, that will invite other kids, school administrators who have received the support of our school site administrators to encourage them to get this
educate. but we must go beyond thinking more rigor will get us better achievement. we have to remember a school is a community and in a xhuept, people look out for each other. they've got each other's back. how do we begin to promote that idea that we are in this thing together? we believe it's through, unfortunately but truly, self-interest. kids are driven developmentally by the desire to fit in, to belong, to be part of an affinity group. if we can capitalize on their desire to look out for their friends and give them some more tools and opportunities and support, they will begin to do what we need them to do to at least confront it in their own small cell of social influence and the compounding and leveraging of that begins to make change. so the question we have to ask ourselves, are we as adults willing it slow down enough to invite kids to sit down at the table with us and partner? do we have the courage to understand that inclusion takes time and we have have to work more diligently to i invite young people, particularly marginalized young people, to take part. >> you menti
american education. but certainly what when the most about, british education. it basically said it is important. the child is an autonomous meaning maker. it means that the child looks at him or herself and the world around. it's like saying, going to the jungle. you're going to find her own way. that is what we have done in the classroom. it guides the child into the world. giving the child a mental map by which they can make sense of the world. the teacher is saying to the child, you are an adult. we don't have to teach adults. we don't have to guide adults. adults are not people. a child needs to be guided and i think more than that, i tried to explain it, this didn't come from nowhere. we are responsible for ourselves. this includes the intellectual map to guide in the transition of knowledge. we are not going to say to the child, it's illegal, don't do this. we are going to say to the child , here's the information. they're all good information that you could use or chemicals and here's information about them. that is teaching the child to be a premature adult. as they adul
and grandson of classroom teachers, as a father myself and as someone for whom education played a central role in my life, as a passionate believer in the power of education to change others' lives, i rise today to talk about a bill that is one of the most important to me that i have moved as a senator. mr. coons: the fact is, if we look at the american national condition, lack of access to higher education, lack of an opportunity for quality education. it's one of the greatest problems we face. iinequality in having some real hope, some real promise of a shot at college defines and distinguishes the driver of social inequality in america in ways that it hasn't in decades. if we want to ensure going forward that american workers can compete in the global economy, if we want to ensure a county that is capable of living up to our promise of liberty and justice for all, if we want to deal with one of the biggest civil rights issues i think in our country, then we have to ensure every child has an equal chance for a high-quality education regardless of the zip code they're born into. madam preside
at the school for more than 10 years also have to be forced early retirement. and the education that has been making some criticism against her. and the new teacher also worried about the current situation. and they make the school very although, moreal and effect the quality of teaching. and because of office of leadership it makes the school test scores drop. and the discipline of the students is getting worse. and the asian students also get billed. get bullied. and the students stay in the classroom during recess and the principle not always walking around and making observations. she also not communicate with the students and making kind of worried the school achievement and also the safety of the students. thank you. >> hello. everyone. my name is jenny. we can see that we have is a group of parents coming out today and hopefully, the commissioners and superintendent can help us to solve the counter situation at the school. there are also some other ladders of other parents. the task the school has been like over 8 hundred but has been dropping. and everyday when the parents bring the
that as the city wide effort to keep our city beautiful. sparkling and clean and educating youth and provide the scholarships and support for them and using culture -- about the cleanliness of our neighborhoods and respecting our neighborhoods all throughout our city. we are also engaging the bright technological mindsen joining us in s f city and join the chambers in creating jobs and training for those last year, last summer, over 5,005,000 and eight jobs were created for summer for our youth, paying jobs every single one of them and this year we expect to exceed it with your help and the help of other companies here and we need to create hope in every aspect for our youth as mayor khan said they are going to inherit the city and the successes that we are pawk talking about today, they are going to also inherit failure and is we want to have less failures with their invest and investment in them and in companies like sales force zooma and at which timer are all leading the evident with the 1800 other technology companies to help us create this investor confidence that companies are leadin
education to all the people who use our streets. pedestrians as well as as drivers. the phenomenon that we've seen happen in the last two years where people are taking their technology gadgets and paying more attention to than walking with their kids or taking care of they are seniors cannot happen in this city. enjoy our streets. don't be doing the work where your safety and the safety of others are at risk. we have to have that education going on. we are going to do more of that education, commit ourselves at the school levels, ourselves at the business levels, ourselves at the street levels to make sure we have that conversation and that education to lift up everybody's responsibilities to use our streets properly. then we can say our city a much more walkable city. if it's safe, it's walk able, if we do all the things that make our streets safer and walkable, then we can enjoy it being the most walkable city. thank you very much. >> thank you so much, mayor. now i would like to introduce chief greg of the san francisco police department. >> [ applause ] >> thank you. i want to wish eve
ago was one of the biggest contributors to the education budget. but we're not even satisfied with that, because when we do those investments, then somehow the state can't get their act together, but now i think governor brown has got his hold on this. we're see something light there. and we're watching what the federal government does, so it doesn't hurt us and at the same time we're making more and more investments to our kids and families. >> let's go to the big burning issue at the moment, san francisco city college, and is san francisco mayor ed lee going to step forward and bail out city college to its keep accreditation, in the same way that the city has stepped forward and helped the public schools? i know that is a tough question. >> it is, but let me say this. it's a tough question, but it's also one that is easily answered because of our constant investment and my approach towards the role of education. community college is an incredible institution in san francisco. it is where people in their mid-careers need additional skills to meet the market demands of a new
and india are investing heavily in research and education in science and engineering with ambition goals in terms of increasing numbers and improving quality. to this audience, i think the reason is clear. investment, insight and engineering and investment in basic research and education at all levels are investments in a nation's future. it's economic growth and an ton my, quality of life for its citizens and international leadership. china started ramping up the investments in the late 1990s. india followed suit by the early 2000s. first and foremost, it is about investing in people, students, faculty, and researchers. second, it is about investing in infrastructure, campus, facility, and industry university research parks. third, it is about investing in ideas. funding for basic research improve pursuit of scientific discovery and technological innovation. let look in more detail at china first. since the 1990s steady investment by the ministry of science and technology, the national science foundation of china, the ministry of education, and the ministry information technology has tr
but also the mental heah aspect. where education is needed and we need to have a broader conversation instead of politicized -- >> tell me what aspect of mental health are you getting out here? to me, if a young woman, girl, child, whatever you want to call her is old enough to get pregnant i would say -- or possibly be pregnant to remember plan b doesn't abort a pregnancy it just stops a pregnancy from taking place. why isn't she old enough to make the decision that i'm too young to have this child. >> you can make the decision to be sexually active and make decision to handle the decisions around that. this speaks to where sex education is needed where we need to be more pro-active about educating young women about the emotional burred then comes with sexual activity at a youngz that makes perfect sense. tell us more about what you're talking about emotionally. what should the emotional survey be that you want to see before you decide whether this is a good move or not? >> i think 'about making -- frankly i think this conversation needs to come in even to the abortion debate and oth
approach towards the role of education. community college is an incredible institution in san francisco. it is where people in their mid-careers need additional skills to meet the market demands of a new workforce. it is where many people who don't make it into berkeley and stanford and all the great institutions come to get an great educational start. it's where a lot of economically-challenged families invest in their kids. it is where veterans, returning from afghanistan and iran and iraq come because they are not ready yet to apply to the big universities. they are smart enough to do that, but they want to get going at city college. >> do you see the city in this budget cycle actually carving out a dollar amount? >> here is what we're doing, because i don't think it is always to be measured by the amount of money you give for bailouts. i have been paying personal attention to their accreditation program. i have had interim chancellor scott in my office and i had the state chancellor, who is in charge of accreditation in my office, on the phone, on a monthly basis. i have worked di
trying to create an education and outreach strategy. in front of you you have a packet, a draft packet of informational materials that we'd like to pass out to small businesses to let them know. in it we have a fact sheet that is translated into three different languages, english, spanish, and chinese along with the fees that are related to awning replacements and pedestrian level lighting. we also want to work directly with your offices as well as the office of small business, oewd's job squad and neighborhoods and other agencies to really get the word out about this program. we understand it is a very short time frame since it's already may 1st because of the transition of our office, we weren't able to get as much outreach before hand as we would like to. but having this continuous program, we hope more and more people are educated about improving their corridor spaces. and we've been getting a lot of great feedback from different committees and commissions. in line with that, we would like to submit small amendments to the original legislation and so you have that in front of you a
to may be better choice chois and change their lives forever and finishing education and get aing a job has helped individuals keeping off the block and along with that we are seek to go educate gangs so that they can continue their education and live their dreams and we call it family and education ever over everything and i'm very humble for receiving this apartward and thank you to general hospital foundation. >> (applause) . >> our second award will be presented by 98ian nay men. head of state and local relation, visa incorporated.. >> (applause) . >> good afternoon everyone god you look so great out there. i wish there was a camera up here so that you could see how wonderful you look especially with the backdrop of the ballpark. you know, i love this event for calm reasons usually it's because it's done around valentine's day and happy valentine's day by-the-way, and that is right by the day of my wedding anniversary and i'll be married 28 years torld tomorrow and pie my wife is not here today but happy anniversary sweet heart and this is beginning in 2004 and when judy good
, artists will continue to collaborate with scientists here. and science education institutions around the world will benefit from the research and the innovation that will occur here. this has been a true journey, long, and rewarding. a culmination of years and planning and hard work, not just by the exporatorium staff and board, about whom i can't say enough. [ applause ] but also by the city and the state including many of you here today. the exporatorium is really all about collaboration. collaborativive learning, collaborative decision-making and collaborative management. and this process has been a true collaboration, bringing together the staff and the board, government agencies, neighborhood associations, our fellow san francisco museums and many other con stitcies. >> raising the money to turn this bold vision into a reality was a true labor of love for the board. two factors made our job actually quite easy. first, everyone in the bay area loves the exporatorium. [ applause ] and second, it is an institution that in its first 43 year has made a big impact in the world. what y
, invest in college education, invest in retraining. we created the interstate highway system and invested in the infrastructure. we built the middle class and helped poor people get into the middle class. it is what we are not doing now. tavis: i am frustrated consistently by this pseudo debate in washington. words make a difference and words have meaning, and you keep using the word investment. i agree with the that in these kinds of outlays, these kinds of budget priorities would in fact be read by me and many other fellow citizens as investments, but you have folks on the right who don't read it as an investment, they read it as trying to spend your way out of the mesh or in, and you don't dig deeper hole by spending money that you don't have. you have to live within your means. you have heard this rationale time and time again. talk to me about the difference between what you see as an investment and what others on capitol hill see as throwing money down a black hole. >> is entirely different. families understand the difference. a family faced with the choice of borrowing money for a
, the state of latino america and jobs, immigration, education, and foreign-policy, with tavis smiley. ,nalysts include luis gutierrez republican strategist and a navarro -- republican strategist .na navarro, and hector barreto this is just over three hours. >> please welcome this august panel we have for this conversation. i'm delighted to be moderating this session. there are two panels that are convening today at chicago state university. please bank chicago university for having us here. chicagoe bank -- thank university for having us here. [applause] i am honored to be back here at this great institution once again. there is an afternoon panel. fernandoe moderated by of univision radio america. eight brilliant and opinionated members of the latino community. make sure you take note of your programming schedule so you can catch the other panel. to have thisd opportunity to sit amongst these toluences -- influencers talk about issues that are important to all americans, especially and uniquely to the latino community. i've said many times to my friend, antonio gonzalez, that i some
and universities, they are getting any educational bang for that buck, many kids and their parents concluded they are not, after years of paying typer loans, that prompted colleges to push steeper tuition hikes, kids tell the schools to take a hike, now the schools are becoming magicians, and rolling back the price or at least their darnest to contain the price, they are getting what some of their own schools have been teaching pay for performance, but if you have to wonder if this is awaken, too late? because very folks to whom they are reaching out have long left, and gone. what to make of schools that can no longer take what matt, christian, and lindsay, what do you make? >> you know, it is misleading there are some institutions that are making concessions in terms of tuition costs, when leak at the system at a whole, tuition costs are still to the rise, so the growth rate may not be as gross as it has been but till is on the rise, this is continuing to be a problem for the average american family in terms of affording to send their children to the college without an aid or financial assi
towards in education is more digital. we'll see less textbooks and more digital learning and with that we are promoting a digital literacy policy which deals with a number of issues and i'm going to go back and look at the draft policy to see how well it deals with the kind of issues rob and your family have dealt with in terms of using the internet safely and being aware of the harm you can do to yourself and to others by the way digital news can get around. >> assemblyman. >> thank you very much. i'm very, very heartened. this was an issue that's been in the closet for too long. i think high profile nationally now as well and we have super stars involved, lady gaga, myself, but you got to reach young people. usually peers are the best, i think, in terms of communicating things and then absolutely the parents. let's keep working, i'm only as good as the information i have and so we want to do the most effective long-lasting legislation. you know what happens sometimes, something is written in law but the attitudes don't change. so that is the human part, that is the part that shoul
that a right to a education is i social justice issue and if you deny that you're denying their civil rights. that's how we feel about being proactive. now there is a line of demarcation happens and we want to be proactive i know jill is looking at me. when the event happens and there is harm that occurs we believe in restorative practices and repairing the harm. we don't believe in kicks kids out of school. that's not a solution. we are an educational institution. we go through this process and the perpetrator understands the damage and make it right to the victim. it's not okay shake hands. it's a whole process. you talk about it and process what is happening and people follow up on that, so we very much believe in this restorative process in san francisco and how do we know? because of the indicators that should be going up are going up and the others are going down. our truancies are down. suspensions are down and students in class is going up. thank you for being here. [applause] >> okay. that's okay. you jumped ahead to several of my questions so you don't get to talk anymor
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